CODE OF EMERGENCY FEDERAL REGULATIONS
Item #: 2149
Published: Buffalo; William S. Hein & Co., Inc./Bflo; 2004.
Subjects: ADMINISTRATIVE LAW, CONSTITUTIONAL LAW, JUDICIAL ADMINISTRATION, POLITICAL SCIENCE
In 1965, the United States Federal government authorized thesecret Code of Emergency Federal Regulations (CEFR), fearingthat a nationwide crisis may arise as a result of theescalating Cold War with then-Communist States. Thedirectives outlined by the CEFR were established to allowpost-disaster governance of the United States. Its statedgoal was "to provide continuity in the publication ofFederal statutes and regulations during a condition of enemyattack or threatened attack" (i). To underscore itsimportance, the writers claim that "by centralizing stand-byemergency measures in one official publication, the CEFRmakes available information that is essential to coordinatedaction and planning by all agencies having responsibilitiesin this area" (i). The CEFR was revoked in 1988.
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